Vermont Watchman and State Journal from Montpelier, Vermont on January 24, 1900 · 1
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Vermont Watchman and State Journal from Montpelier, Vermont · 1

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Montpelier, Vermont
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Wednesday, January 24, 1900
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1
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0 00OOtO!OtOOtO o 0 TERMS. PAID IN ADVANCE, O One Year....... C1.S0 ? PEOPLE;.', NT A I.1 " Eight Montbi. 1.00 " M n J Blx Months.,., PAf Kll, Till It not Paid In Advance, 9 ,0u ft Year. o I'vuLjshKUH'K rHIrl r TUB 1 kWI tL o o 0000t0l cooooo 2 ooooooooooo 'VOL. 94-1893. MONTPELIER VT. WEDNESDAY JANUARY U, 1900. NUMBER 4 She iir . 11 11 1 u Another Week of Special Low Prices. CLOAKS, DRESS GOODS, TABLE LINENS, UNDERWEAR AND OTHER SEASONABLE GOODS. L. P. & To clean up the stock we will sell a few small Cape Coats and Ulsters, ages 5 to 8 years, for one and two dollars each. Star Shirt Waists that always sell for $1 each, now fifty cents. Boys' heavy Fleeced Underwear at 25 cts per garment. A. D. FARWELL. CONSERVATIVE INVESTMENT. SOUND SECURE PERMANENT PROFITABLE THE AMERICAN CONFECTIONERY COMPANY, Ceneral Offices: Boston, Mass., and Montpelier, Vt. "Factory to Consumer" Direct Through our own Retail Stores. This Company has heen organized for the purpose of maintaining, operating and acquiring by outright purchase any number of established retail confectionery BTORES in Boston, and such other cities as may be decided upon, together -with such manufacturing plants as may be necessary to supply the same, providing a constantly increasing, striotly cash business, steadily and permanently profitable. FA DIM I IM O 5 A thorough and exhaustive examination of the books, ac-counts and records of such properties shows that, after deducting all costs, expenses and depreciations, THEY ARE NOW EARNING an amount sufficient, with the economies that this Company will inaugurate, in purchasing supplies as well as in operating expenses, to enable this Company to pay dividends at the rate of EIGHT PER CENT PER ANNUM. Dividends Payable Quarterly. It is anticipated that the first dividend will he declared by July 1st. OFFICERS AND W. A. LANE, President, Boston, Mass . Representing Mfg. Confectioners. COL. FRED E. SMITH, First Vice-Pres., Montpelier, Vt., President Vermont Mutual Fire Insurance Company. D. B. PROVAN, Second Vice-Pres. Providence, R. I., Representing C. D. Boss & Son, New London, Ct. COL. JOS. G. BROWN, Secretary, Montpelier, Vt., of A C. Brown & Son, General Insuranoe Agency. HON. GEO. W. WING, Treasurer, Montpelier, Vt., Ex-Mayor, Counsellor and Attorney. Capital, $1,000,000 Divided into 1,000,000 Shares, Par Value $1.00 Each, Full Paid and Non-Assessable. The remaining unsold 50,000 SHARES are now offered for publie subscription at This special price will POSITIVELY BE ADVANCED when the 50,000 shares are fully subscribed for. APPLICATIONS FOR STOCK SHOULD BE MADE AT ONCE TO INSURE ACCEPTANCE AT PRESENT PRICES. Those interested in obtaining a thoroughly vestment are invited to call on our nearest official or representative, or to send at once fo preliminary statement, giving full particulars in detail. Information furnished and subscriptions received by COL. JOS. C. BROWN, Sec. Local Representatives Wanted MARK DOWN ON SLEIGHS, $50 to $42. $35 to $27. $40 to $32. $30 to $22. $25 to $20. THESE ARE ILL BARGAINS. GALL AND SEE THEM. C. G. DOWNING. H. C. Gleason DIRECTORS: HON. CHAS. J. BELL, Walden, Vt. Sec'y State Board of Agriculture. HON. H. 0. WORTHEN, Barre, Vt., Vice-Pres. Granite Savings Bank and Trust Co. CHAS. W. RUITER, St. Johnsbury, Vt. Cashier Merchant's National Bank. B. L. KENT, Burlington, Vt., Manufacturing Confectioner. CHAS. F. PARKER, Barnstable, Mass. Town Treasurer. There will be no liability of any nature eon nected with holding the shares of the Company and no assessments can ever be levied UPON THE STOCKHOLDERS FOR ANY PURPOSE WHATSOEVER. portion of the first 50 CTS. PER SHARE, LIMITED to the present issue and the PRICE conservative yet exceptionally profitable in HON. CEO. W. WINC, Treas in Every City and Town. dtjrwantf Journal. rOBLlSHKD IVIKT WSDMSDAT IT The Vermont Watchman Company, At Montoelier, Vt. The Farm Journal, We are advised by the publishers that they have seat, free for tntpeetion, a copy ot the Farm Journal to the Farmer subscribers of the Watchman, Examine the paper and If any subscriber, old or new, wants It for Ave yean, It will be sent on the conditions noted below: FARMERS, ATTENTION I This Paper Farm Journal One Year, 5 Years PAT UP AND GET BOTH PAPERS AT PRICE OF ONE. We want to get iooo subscribers to our paper by New Years, and this is a means to an end; vie therefore continue our arrangement with the Farm Journal by which vie tan send The Watchman I year and the Farm Journal 5 years, both for $2.00. And we make the same offer to all old subscribers who pay all arrearages and one year in advance. You know what our paper is, and the Farm Journal is a gem practical, progressive a clean, honest, useful paper full of gumption, full of sunshine, with an immense circulation among the best people everywhere You ought to take it. TOWN REPORTS Order From the Watchman Office. The pages of tba Tow'm Reports printed by the Watchman Company are longer and wider, the type Is smaller, and a page contains more Items than the page set In coarse type, narrow measure, and padded oat to increase the count. The Watchman Reports are accurately printed, the work is well done, they are oat on time and the cost to towns is no greater than for small page, cheaply printed reports. The smaller the pages the more of them, and the greater the cost, even at a cat price per page. Bend your order to the Watchman office, AND ORDER EARLY. The Vermont Watchman Co. Business Mere Mention. Dr. G. A. Spiller, optician, will be In Randolph January 24, 25, 26 and 27. Position Wanted. A young man would like a position in a grocery store. Five years' experience. Address E. M. L., thU office. Hay mow on Cummins' farm in East Montpelier for sale cheap. Inquire of Lawson C. Cummins, Ellis Block, Montpelier, Vt. A good valley farm for Bale well stock ed and tooled. About 165 acres and finely located. Morse Brothers, Cabot, Vt. Second Hand Macbinert for Sale. Boiler, 4x16 feet with 49.3 inch tubes. Eu nice, 20 horse power. Steam pump, (Knowles) 2$ inch suction. Peck Brothers, Montpelier. Rheumatism Cured in a Day. "Mystic Cure" for rhenmatiBm and neuralgia radi cally cures in 1 to 3 days. It action npon I be system IB remarkable ana mysterious. It removes at once the cause and the (lis- e immediately disappears. The first dose greatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by Harry A. Blade, druggist, 10 State street. Albany Business College. The follow ing are the names of young people from nearby points who are at present in attendance at the Albany Business College, availing tnemselves of the superior advantages afforded by this practical and succpssful institution: George W. RaDdall and Fred W. Bowman Waterbury, Tnomas 11. Osgood Cabot. There is no better medicine for the babits than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Ise pleasant taste and prompt and effectual cures make it a favorite with mother and small children. It quickly cures their coughs and colds, preventing pneumonia or other serious consequences. It also cures croup and has been used in tens of thousands of cases without a single failure so far as we have been able to learn. It not only cures cronp, but when given as Boon as the croupy cougu appears, will prevent tne attack. In cases of whooping cough it liquefies the tough mucus, making it easier to expectorate, and lessons the severity and frequency of the paroxysms of coughing. thus depriving that disease of all danger ous consequences. For sale by v. JBiakely ana w. n. xerrm so uo. Graln O !Graln-01 Remember that name when you want a delicious, appetizing, nourishing food drink to take the place of coffee. Sold by all grocers and liked by all who have used it. Grain-O is made of pure grain, it aids digestion and strengthens the nerves. It is not a stimulant but a bealtb builder and the children as well as the adults can drink it with great benefit. Costs about 1 as much as coffee. 15o and 25o per package. Ask your grocer for Grain-O. THE R0XBURT BURGL1R In July last the store of G. A. Tilden & Company at Roxbory was burglarized, and ever Bince that time the officers have been quietly on the lookout for Alfred Constine, who is charged with the offence. Constine wan located at Lebanon, N. H , on Friday by Deputy Sheriff M. E. Chase, who arrested bim there and brought him to Montpelier. Constine was arraigned in court and his bull was fixed at 81,000. This ne was nnabie to raise ana ne was remand' ed to Jail. It is understood that Coustlne is "want ed" ,by the federal authorities after the State is through with him. Some time previous to the breaking and entering of ine j uuen store, tne post otnee at Hoxbury, locaieu in me store or. u, u. jniguoH. was burglarized, Id searching the home of Constine after the Tilden burglary the offioers discovered goods which Mr. Nichols positively identified as stolen goods from his store. From these facts it Is understood the government will attempt to make out case. What's the secret of happy, vigorous health? Simply keeping the bowels, the stomach, the liver and kidneys strong and active. uuraocK jjiooa miters aoes it, MONTPELIER AND VICINITY. LOCAL UAFftCSINQS, D. T. Donnelley, who for some weeks has been ill with pleurisy, is no able to be tt bis plaoe ot busiuesB. John Yatter of Worcester, Mass., arrived in the city Friday evening, called by the death of floury, his brother. Morton Marvin, who for five weeks has been visiting his son In Pi'tsburgb, fa., is seriously til from erysipelas. N. O. Tabor, who on Monday underwent a surgical operation for cancer of the face, is reported today as doing well. Miss Grace Bentley, who has been at her borne In North Adams, Mhs., siuoe Christ-mas, has returned for further treatment from Dr. E, . Bueman. Rlngllug Brothers' droits will exhibit at St. Johnsbury, Montpelier, Burlington and Rutland during the coming summer. The exact dates are not yet fixed. Dorman B, E. Kent left Saturday for New York city to attend the memorial services for the late Dorman B. Eaton, his nnole, which are to be held there on Sunday. Charles LiFountaln was convicted in city court of three offences ot selling and was sentenced to 169 days In the house of correction. He was taken to Rutland Monday evening. The September term of Washington county court finally adjourned Saturday morulDg, after a continuous session Biuoe September 6, barring the supreme court and holiday recess. A. J. Alexander Is building on his farm in the Jones Brook district a large hennery, with all the improvements. The building is to be 250 feet long by 20 feet in width, and he Will tut in an Incubator of 200 egg oapacity. Sheriff Graves today took Fred Wilder and James McCarty of Nortbfleld, recently convioted of burglary, and Charles Kimball, a vagrant, to Rutland, where they are to serve senteuces in tbe house of correction. Fourteen tables were filled at the whist party given iu the Pavilion parlors Monday evening for the benefit of Heaton hotpital. Tiie first prize for ladies was won by Mrs. Arabella Blanobard and the first prize for gentlemen by Miss Mai tie Walton, who played in place of a gentleman. Anions tbe Vermonters who have been granted an increase of pension is the lare Latham T. Seaver of this city, whose death occurred about two weeks ago. Tbe in crease was from $18 to 130 per month. His estate will draw tne increase from tne time Mr. Heaver made application to the date of bis death. J. Victor Morrow, well known here as Truthful JameB." tbe hero of the Battle ot ThermopylHj, is now livirjg in Morrison- vine, N. x. Witb characteristic kindness, be has lately been instrumental in raising, by subscription, money enough to purchase a valuable fur robe for Rev. J. C. Booth of that place. Capt. Mower of Morris ville, who has been visitinie in this vicinity for the oast week and who claims to have once whipped Ad miral uewey, entertained a number of people at the CentralVermont Btation Saturday morning with a vivid dissertation on the liquor Question and the pomposity of Eng lishmen. A social in the interest of the piano fund will be held at Trinity church vestry Wed nesday evening. A musical and literary programme will be rendered in which George H. Wilder and Rev. C. O. Judkins will take part. Miss Beedee of the Semi nary, will also give a short talk on foreign travel. Fifteen commissioned officers of ComDa- nies H, F and E, of the First Regiment, Vermont National Guard, met at Armory ball Friday evening for preliminary instruction from Major F. L. Howe of Northfield, preparatory to the officers' school, to be held at Burlington next Thursday and Fri day. The Ladies' ! Auxiliary of the Young Men's Christian Asssociation has made arrangements for a fine concert from an entertainment bureau headed by U. S. Kerr the well known baritone singer who Is to join the Grand Opera Company in New X oris next season, and a reader, impersonator. This Iconcert will be given at the Young Man's Christian Asssociation building January 31. Mr. Ke r will be assisted by Miss Nash and Messrs. Wilder and St. Clair. The reason the all-night street lamps have not been burning ot late is the fact that they had been connected with the current supplied from the Bolton Falls plant. This varied in intensity to such an extent that the lamps were burned out, At this plant tbe dynamos are attached direct with the water wheels. The speed would vary so the lamps cannot be used until the water wheels have been equipped with governors. This win be done within a short time. The fu eral of Miss Grace, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Dennis Folsom, who died on Thursday morning after a two years' illness irom spinal trouble, was held at eleven o'clock on iSaturdajr from Bethany chnrch, Rev. C. O. Judkins officiating, The services were attended by tbe young friends of the deceased and tbe floral offerings were many aud beautiful. The bearers were John Ford, Clarence Lull, Harry Lull and Stephen Breene. Burial was In Green Mount cemetery. In Barre city court Arthur Locklin of this city was convicted of selling liquor some time ago. Constable Buchanan of that city came to this olty Monday afternoon and plucked Locklin from tbe new jail, where he has been employed, and whisked him away to Rutland on tbe evening train, where he is to serve over 300 days in the House ot Correction. Locklin had not time to tender his adieus to bis family, and it was not until they came down town in tbe evening in search of him that they learned his late. A grand concert and entertainment will be held in Seminary chapel next Tuesday evening, January 30. The Seminary hill car will be detained nntll the olose of the entertainment for the accommodation of those who attend. Those who are to tafee part are Louis J. Hathaway, pianist. Miss Mary E. Williams, vocalist, Miss A. Jennie r aimer, reciter, and Misses Uoulett, Stewart, Cunningham, Lamphear, Lance and Blodgett in tableau movements. Prepar ations are being made to make this one ot the choicest entertainments which has been given here this season and tbe talent named is a guarantee of Its success. The Spiritualist convention closed Sun day evening. The attendance throughout wps good and the meetings increased In interest to the end. Mrs. Ressegue of Hartford, Conn., spoke twice on Sunday. and her addresses were listened to with marked attention. Tbe absence, because of tbe illness of Dr. E. A. Smith of Brandon, the president, was much regretted. Janus Crossett of Duibury, tbe long time secre tary and treasurer of tbe association, had much to do with the success of the meeting, preparing tbe daily programs, etc. The luid-Bummer meeting will be held at Queen City Park, Burlington, in August. Tbe Workingmen's L'terary and Debating Club will meet at halt past seven Wed-ni sday evening at tbe Young Men's Christian Association rooms. Officers will be elected and a permanent organization will be perfected. Following a short song service a resume of the news of tbe week will be given and Dr. William Lindsey will speak on "The Care ot the Body' All men In the olty, whether laborers with bruin or muscles, are cordially Invited to be present and enroll themselves as members of the olub by signing tba constitution, No fees or dues will be required, The ladles committees, so far as now completed, which are to have charge of the arrangements for the fair to be given by the baud and Company II, areas follows; On refreshments, Mrs. A. J. Stone, Mrs. W. O. StamllHb, Mrs, F. H. Thomas, Mrs. Edgar Mayo, Mrs. Fred Balrd, Mrs, J. R. Beaver, Mrs. James Jerome; domcstlo oommittee, Mrs. Wilder Huntington, Mrs. Dora Wing, Mrs. Charles Booth, Mrs. F. A. Sherburne, Mrs. Hattie W 11 lard, Miss Anna Mayo; apron oommittee, Mrs. Edwin Roberts, Mrs. Frank Bemis, Mrs. C. G. Downing, Miss Ida Qisborne;on ftinoy articles, Mrs 0. 8. Whittier, Mrs. Lucy Moulton; on candy, Mrs. G. T. Archer, Mrs. R. 11. Stan-dish; on oake, Miss Daisy Pat tee; on fljwers, Miss Floreuoe Wulttlor. The return danoe given by the gentlemen to the Tbeinas olub at the Pavllinu on Friday evening was attended by 35 oouples. Tbe ocoash.n was one of those delightful informal social affaiis which are always thoroughly enjoyable. Eaoh lady was presented with carnations when she received her dance older. Light refreshments wore furnibbed, with lemonade and olaret punch. The table from which these were served was very prettily deoorated with flowers' Music was furnished by G. H. Wllder's orchestral dub and to its tuneful notes the dauoers trlptif d "the light fantastic" until a late hour. The ladles enjoyed tbe event to such an extent that they even admit they have been outdone by the gentlemen as entertainers. The Montpelier Association of Congregational pastors will meet at the Young Men's Christian Association rooms next Tuesday morning at bait past ten. "The Present Day Preacher" will be the general theme for discussion. Papers will be read or addresses given on the following sub topics; "What Are Some of His Most Needful Qualifications?' Rev. Dr, S. N. Jackson, Barre; "What Should Be His Attitude towards the Business, Social and Educational Interests of the Comruunitj?" Rev. Dr. W. S. Union, Northfield; "What Truths Ought He to Emphasize?'' Rev. William Vater, Worcester; "How Can He Secure tbe Proper Religious Education and Training ot the Children and Youth of, His Parish?" Rev. G. E. Ladd, Waterbury. The record of the September term of Washington county court which reached final adjournment today, after the longest session on record in this county, shows an Immense amount of work performed. The criminal docket is left in excellent Bhape, Without blare of trumpets, but by systematic, bard day's works State's Attorney Hoar baa labored industriously to dispose of as many State cases as possible. Fifty-five such cases have been tried or disposed of by plea. In fifty-two of these there was a conviction or a plea of guilty, in two a verdict of not guilty, and one, the Oilman case, discharged on trHl, at the request of respondent's attorney. The presiding judge will doubtless readily sign Mr. Hoar's certificate for his Balary. He has earned it. The United States civil service commission announces that persons who desire to be ;ome eligible for appointment to tbe positions of fireman, jiuitor, watchman, and other similar positions in the federal building in tbia city should apply for application blank, Form 1052, which may be obtained from tbe undersigned or from the commission at Washington. These applications after being properly executed should be lor warded direct to tbe commission at Washington. No educational tests will be given for the positions mentioned above, but app'icants will be graded upon tbe elements 01 (1) age, VI) character as a work man, (3) experience and (4) physical qualifications upon the information brought out in the answers made to the questions in the applications and voucher and medical certificates. Applicants must be between twenty-one and ntty years ot age and free from any serious physical disability. It will not be necessary for applicants to appear at any place for examination. D. F. Clark, secretary, Custodian Board. A Card. We, the undersigned, do here by agree to refund the money on a 50 cent bottle of Greene's Warranted Syrup of Tar if it fails to cure your cou h or cold. We also guarantee a 25 cent bottle to prove satisfactory or money refunded. tx. A. made, utty, LeBter H. Greene, City, Collins Blakely, City, W. E. Terrill & Co., City, NEWS FROM THE FROM. Humphrey Campbell has received a let ter from Arthur, hi son, who is a member of Company G, Twenty-sixth regiment United States Volunteers, now in service in the Philipniues. The letter was written from Panav island on Thanksgiving day. Mr. Campbell had just closed a twenty-one ps' march In which loo miles had been covered. In its progress hundreds of rivers were forded and tbe troops oftentimes wading hip deep through mud, the stench from wulcu was revolting, tie said tbe beat from the sun was something .terrific and when the men arrived in camp their feet were so sore they could hardly bear their weight upon them. His company had at the time of writing only lost one man, and that by fever, since It bad been there, a period of over a year, during which It has seen much service on the firing line. In a recent three hours' fight with tbe insurgents Mr. Campbell was wounded In one arm from a bullet which cut a furrow some six Inches in depth. When be wrote the wound was healing rap'dl 1. He is of tbe opinion that the fighting on a large scale is nearly over, as the Filipinos are scattered in little bands and are hard to catch, they being too quick for the American Boldiers. He said when our troops entered a Filipino town it was laughable to see the white flags rushed out of tbe windows of tbe houses, everything being used for a piace emblem from a while rag to a shirt or pair ot white pants. Iu speaking ot tbe endurance ot the Filipinos, he said at the present time there was one confined in tbe regimental hospital who, before being captured, sustained seven bullet wounds, two bayonet tbruBts, and finally a rifle was broken over his head. Notwithstanding all these wounds the Filipino was getting along finely. Mr. Campbell said the menu for his Thanksgiving dinner was made np ot six slices of bacon, five pieces of hard tack and a enp of coffee. He expresses the hope of eating his next Thanksgiving dinner with his parents in Montpelier. He said tbe local drink there is oalled tuba and is made from the milk of the coooanut. It re-requires but little of it to Intoxicate a man. The ooooanut is very plenty and the soldiers use them freely as the milk Is especially adapatable for quenching thirst caused by the intense heat of that tropical olimate. FIRE AT RUTLAND. The Exchange block on Merchants Row, Rutland, waB gutted by fire at six o'clock Sunday morning. The first alarm was inadequate but a second brought out the orowd. The fire had been burning for some time when the firemen arrived. It caught on tbe top floor and worked np through the cupola before it was dsioovered. The wind blew almost a gale from the north and the wooden building on tbe south in which Vallquette s shoe store and Parish's Jewelry store were saved with the greatest dif ficulty. Tbe fire did not get below the ton floor, but the stores on the first floor were flooded. The total loss is 926,000; insur ance, vzi,uuu, CANNOT ENFORCE MILEAGE LAW. Gov, Smith arrived in Ibe city Tuesday to meet D. J. Foster, Alfred E. Watson and John D. Miller, ot the State rill-road commission, and Lleut.-Gov. II. C, Bates aud F. L. Fish, to consider with them tue advisability of proceeding further In the mileage book oases now in the United Slates Clroutt Court, and which were to come up at a session of this court to be held Iu Burlington February 27. Lieut..Gov. Bates and F, L. Fish were the attorneys appointed by Governor Smith to defend the oases brought against the State railroad commissioners and the State's attorneys in the several comities through which the railroads ot the State pass to prevent them from enforcing the mileage law passed by the legislature ot 18J8. The history ot the attempt to enforoe the law may have been forgotten. Shortly after the adjournment of the Legislature ot 1898 the State Railroad Commission took steps to oompnl the Sr. Johnsbury and Lake Champlaln railroad to comply with tbe provisions ot the law and place on sale a mileage book good to bearer at the rate of two oents per mile. An order was issued for the company to oomply with the law on or before the 10 h of January, 1890, Before that time certain of tbe bondholders of the road brought a bill in equity, asking that a temporary injunction be granted forbidding the commission and the State's attorneys ot the counties through which the road passed, who were also charged with tbe enforcement ot the law to act, and also forbidding the company to comply with the order of the commission. This temporary Injunction was granted by Judge W heeler, shortly after the same steps were taken with the Rutland railroad, which adopted a Blmilar plan of de fence. Lieut.-Gov. Bates and State's Attorney Fish, who had beeu commissioned by the governor, pushed the matter forward until a decision was reached by tbe United States court. In tbe case the court held In effect, that the State could not compel a railroad to sell mileage books at a rate per mile less than that at which they were compelled to sell local tickets and that such a course meant that a man with $20 could buy mileage and tiavel at a less rate than tbe man who only purchased 82 worth of transportation. In other words it was held that if the State attempted to fix a maximum tariff for passengers per mile it must also jiake the tariff uniform, If Judge Wheeler holds in the coming ses slon of the circuit court that the decision of the court is in point, nothing further can be done to enforce tbe law and the permanent injunction will probably he ordered to prohibit the enforcement of tbe law. All the parties were present at tbe meeting held this afternoon, and, after consultation on the various aspects of the question, it was the nnanimous opinion that the decision in the Michigan case, handed down in tbe United States Supreme court last summer, was controlling in these cases, and therefore the mileage book law could not be enforced, and that it would be useless to put the State to further expense in attempting to enforce it, so the cases will be pushed no further. SUPREME COURT. The January term of Supreme Court opened this morning with all the judges present. Prayer was offered by Rev. Dr. Norman Seaver. Among tbe prominent attorneys present outside of Washington county were H. 8. Peck. Max L. Powell, J. E. Cushman, D. J. Foster and R. E. Brown of Burlington ; A. A.Hall, Willard Farrington, C. W. Witters, Felix McGettrick and Emmet Mc-Feetersof St. Albans; Elisba May, Harry Blodgett, H. C. Bates and Alexander Dun-nettof St. Johnsbury; George B. Young, John Young of Newport; H. K. Darling of Chelsea; H. E. Rustedtof Richford; O. M. BaTber, C. H. Darling and J. K. Batchel-der of Bennington; F. L. Fish of Vergen-nes; W. W. Stickney of Ludlow; W. B. C. Stickney of Bethel; C. M. Wilds, F. H, Button and W. H. Button of Middlebury; Kittredge Haskins of Brattleboro; J, C. Enright of Windsor. The docket was called and a large number of cases were set for hearing. The first case considered was Rutland-Canadian Railroad against the Central Vermont. A confirmation of the award of the commissioners in the Burlington crossing case was urged by C. M. Wilds for the Central Vermont and opposed by Button & Button for the Rutland-Canadian. State against Charles 8. Waite, from Windsor county. Opinion by Judge Watson. Respondent was convicted of eleven offences of selling cider in the town of Weston. Judgment that respondent takes nothing by his exceptions. J. C. Enright appeared for the respondent. William H. Wllley against Boston and Maine railroad, from Orleans county. Judgment reversed and cause remanded. No opinion on the matter of contributory negligence. Opinion by Judge Munson. Reuben Clark, administrator, against S. C. Smith and C. M. Hays, receivers, from Bennington county, was the first case ar gued. F. C. Archibald, O. M. Barber and O. H. Darling for plaintiff; C. W. Witters, J. K, Batchelder and H. O. Bates for de fendant. This case will probably occupy tbe time ot the court today. When court came in this afternoon Charles S. Waite of Weston was brought in for sentence. When asked if be had anything to say why the sentence of the law should not be passed upon him he replied that before be went into the cider selling business he took counsel from as good a lawyer as there is in tbe. state, and was ad vised that such selling was not illegal. He was sentenced by Judge Watson to pay a fine of $150 and costs, with the alternative sentence. He sottled. The following Washington county cases are set for hearing: Joseph Yatter v. Pitkin and Miller; J. H. Carrier et al. v. Cabot, wooaoury ana nardwicic; in re uarre Water Company; Silas O. Mead v. Town of Moretown: City of Montpelier v. J. H. Senter; D. L. Fuller v. Milo D. Parmenter; State v. Henry bcboolcralt; state v. Kocco Lotti. The Washington connty case of M. Mar- ron v, G. Bizzozero and Charles H. More & Co. was continued. The Washington county case, Barre Rail road Company v. Montpelier and White River Railroad Company, is settled and discontinued. Ton Think Ton Save Monej by going without insurance, bntyou can save more money by having it. Insuranoe makes you well oil, and makes you save money. National Life Insuranoe Company of Vermont, 8. S. Ballard, General Agent, Opera House block, Montpelier, Vt. TERM0NT SPIRITUALISTS. At the morning session, there was a conference and a lecture by Mrs. Abbie Crossett ot Waterbury. In the afternoon an hour's conference was held, followed by a leoture by A. F Hubbard of Tyson. The following officers were elected: President, Dr. E, A. Smith of Brandon; vice-presidents, Mrs, Sarah A. Wllley of Rockingham, A. F. Hubbard ot Tyson; secretary and treasurer, Janus Crosset of Waterbury; auditor, A. F. Hubbard ; board of managers, Don II. Chapman of Fletcher, S. N. Gould of Randolph, Newman Weeks of Rutland, L. D. Smith of St. Albans, Lucius Colebnrn of Barre, Mrs. L. Q. Hammond ot Ludlow, Mrs. Medora jEastwood of Wlnooskt, Mrs. E. M. Walker of St, Albans, E. A. Fallon ot Montpelier. COTTON MARKETS NOT INFLUENCE l BY JIAXHTLAUYE TACTICS. GOOD common bknse. To acoept for a governing influence, Idle speculations as to what might happen, or the too common "if" of interests avowedly iimnip-ulutive, and the only ammunition of the hears iu cotton this season, against faots aud all information of an authoritative character, is the essence of folly; skepticism can not go Land in baud with faith. Truth is what is wanted on our side, though many show a disposition caring not to he on the side of truth; investigation, careful study of figures at hand and comparisons with former years and past sur rounding conditions, lead to one conclusion only, that nothing less than a niiiucle can pre vent our staple from realizing in its price every legitimate factor having a bearing on this market. Query as to what cotton is actually worth, wei;liing carefully extraneous conditions, convinces us that a cent a pound above the present level is fully justified aud a much higher price than eight and one-half cents is a probability before the later months of the current cotton year, doubtles before a icoming May. Too many get over anxious for events that, though delayed, none the less surely will soon be history and such history as the most ardent bull on cotton to-day will most pleasantly refer to. Theories are all right in their place but in the matter-of-fact commodity markets of this world, their claim is pre-empted; neither do they add a bale of cotton to this season's production or assist in rendering the position of the foreign spinner any more enviable. A world's visible under previous yean and daily growing less, Liverpool stocks the smallest for years and daily growing less, port stocks diminishing and exports increasing, the daily movement of this crop, and every fact obtainable is exceedingly bullish and cannot be ignored. The investor with both capital and a cool head who shrewdly takes advantage of the present cotton market will be amply rewarded for what his friends will call "Long ' headedness and foresight," when in fact it was only faith in facts backed by a cash investment, say Knott & Closson, Cotton Commission Brokers of Burlington, Vt., in their letter of this week, just at hand. t fWSIfWWWv vvVf WW WW Wv t H,S,BOARDMAN,m.d, SPECIALIST IN ELECTRICAL'TREATMENT. Office at Residence, 107 State St. Office hours: 1 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. m. WITH STATIC ELECTRICITY We treat all forms of Rheumatism except Acute. Neuralgia, Neurasthenia, Sciatica, General Nervous Diseases, Spinal Troubles, Paralysis, Brain Fag and Insomnia, Diseases of the Chest, Diseases of the Circulation. Diseases of Women not Surgical, Ear, Nose and Throat. Galvanic and Suinsocaal Currents ia form of Electric Baths in Chronic Rheuma tism of the Joints. X RAY EXAMINATIONS. SKIN DISEASES Treated by Electric Baths. V? f f VVlf Vf Tf fffftf f f VVf f 1 1 LOW TELEPHONE RATES MONTPELIER EXCHANGE. Only $25.00 a year, 6-Party Metallic Circuits, Unlimited Service, for a Telephone at Your Residence. CAN YOU AFFORD TO BE WITHOUT IT? Manager will furnish all particulars. HE ENGLAND TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COL LADIES' AND GENTS' FUR COATS AND GARMENTS MADE TO ORDER. ' Large Assortment of skins in Alaska Seal, Mink, Persian Lamb, Eleotrlo Cooney, Coon, Wambat, Black Lamb, Astrakan and Marten. Quilted Linings and Skinner Sating. Orders In New Garments and Repairing done at short notloe. A. G. SPIRO, Furrier.

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